If you think you’ve committed the unpardonable sin, you probably haven’t.
Many Christians mistakenly fear that they’ve committed the unpardonable sin—blasphemy against the Holy Spirit. But would the Holy Spirit be convicting a believer of sin if they had committed blasphemy? No. The Holy Spirit would not even be at work in that person’s life. As Tim puts it, “My quick answer is that if you think you have [committed blasphemy], then you haven’t.”
Should we direct our prayers to Jesus, the Holy Spirit, or God the Father? Or does it matter?
When we pray, should we direct our prayers to Jesus? Or should we direct them to the Holy Spirit? Or should we pray to God the Father? Or does it matter at all?
Check out the model for prayer, found in Scripture.
Should We Pray to the Father or Jesus?
A follow-up article to our first one about the unpardonable sin – blasphemy against the Holy Spirit.
Blasphemy against the Holy Spirit is a pretty serious offense. It’s the one sin the Bible calls “unpardonable.” You may have read our first article about it, The Unpardonable Sin. If not, that’d be a good one to read first, because this one is a follow-up to that one.
Read The Unpardonable Sin, Part 2
The Bible says the unpardonable sin is blasphemy against the Holy Spirit. What exactly does that mean?
We’ve all heard about the unpardonable sin. And we’ve all probably had questions about it. What exactly is blasphemy against the Holy Spirit? Here’s a little excerpt from our new article:
If cursing the Holy Spirit was the unpardonable sin Jesus spoke about, then many of us would have no hope of Christ. While among scholars there is a great deal of debate as to what constitutes the “blasphemy of the Holy Spirit” spoken of by Jesus in Matthew 12:31-32, Mark 3:28-30, and Luke 12:10, I believe it certainly means . . .
Find out what we think it means by reading The Unpardonable Sin.